A few years ago, I was driving in Australia’s south-west, a tiny state in the southern hemisphere, and the roads were lined with large oil and gas fields.

The cars sat idle, waiting to get to the pump.

I was in the mood for a little shopping, and I spotted a big sign on the side of the road with an image of a red and white-and-white striped tank of Camphor oil.

I decided to try it out.

I asked if I could buy some, and was told I could.

But I was too young, too naive and too inexperienced to know what Camphor is and how to treat it properly.

I hadn’t heard of it, or even tried it.

I didn’t know where to begin, so I decided on trying some of the other brands that were available.

There was no one I trusted who could advise me, and there wasn’t one I had seen before.

So I had to find my own.

The next few days I went to the nearest supermarket, bought some Camphor, put it in my car and set off for home.

It was a good idea at the time, and it has turned out to be a pretty successful business.

But what about when it’s not so good?

There are a number of issues with the way we treat oil and the way our society treats oil.

In the UK, it is estimated that there are up to 100,000 people who have died as a result of the oil spill, with many others still suffering from long-term health problems.

A major cause of these deaths is a combination of a lack of awareness, ignorance and fear.

And there’s a lot more to the issue.

One of the major problems is that it’s hard to get an accurate picture of what the risk is.

It’s also hard to know how much is good, and how much has been bad.

For example, in the US, there is no official method for measuring the risk.

It is estimated there are as many as a million people who work in oil fields who are in need of medical treatment every year, and those are only the ones who have been diagnosed with oil poisoning.

The average person with a COVID-19 infection is thought to be in the vicinity of 20,000.

There is no way to determine how many of these people have died from the virus.

So we don’t know if they are suffering, or if the risk they are exposing to is actually worth taking.

The situation is even worse in Europe, where the WHO is trying to get more accurate information from the oil and chemical industry.

In Europe, it’s estimated that the global average annual number of cases of COVID is around 2,000, with cases occurring in the USA, Australia, Canada, South Africa, China and the European Union.

But this figure is subject to a wide range of uncertainties.

There are many factors that affect the risk, such as: how well you understand the chemicals involved in the oil extraction process

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